composition

Jake Olson Free Webinar -Essential Compositing And Enhancing Techniques

Learn How To Composite Like A Pro! To sign up now, just follow the link or click the photo below: Sign Up Now

Posted by JAshley on Mon, 2017–02–13 23:46
Categories: Tutorials

Better Composition - Use Leading Lines to Improve Your Photos.

Leading lines are one the simplest and most powerful ideas in composition. To see this tutorial, just follow the link or click the photo below: Leading Lines

Posted by JAshley on Thu, 2016–03–17 18:46
Categories: Tutorials

The Right Composition for a Super Long Exposure Photo

In this episode, we talk about composition to find the right foreground elements for a more powerful composition. To view this tutorial, just follow the link or click the photo below: Long Exposure Composition

Posted by JAshley on Fri, 2016–02–19 23:03
Categories: Tutorials

Photography Tips: Light and Composition

Using light is one of the most important aspects of photography. But how about using the light source as part of the composition? Shooting directly into the sun and including it in the image can make for some very dramatic and atmospheric images. Keep an eye on the exposure and use your histogram and it’ll be fine.. To see this tutorial, just follow the link or click the photo below: Light and Composition

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Photo composition tips: how to search out new views of familiar scenes

These days, much of what you might want to take pictures of has probably been photographed countless times before. To avoid shooting the same photo as everyone else out there, you need to try to find a fresh perspective.

As photographers, most of us see the ‘obvious’ way to shoot a subject instantly, but there is always another way to shoot anything. We don’t mean simply taking a step to the left or right and looking again, though that would technically give you a different view; here we are aiming to find something completely new.

With some subjects you can get a variety of angles, but you can also try moving closer to achieve greater detail and reveal something new. You can even shoot the same angle, but add a creative twist.

Posted by JAshley on Thu, 2015–07–30 13:27
Categories: Tutorials

Video Corner #135: Composition Part 2

In today’s ‘Photography Thursday’ edition of Video Corner we continue our look at composition (from season 2 of the “dSLR Know-How with Tamron” series). Last week we explored Composition & the Rule of Thirds, and last season in Video Corner #67 we discussed aperture and depth of field. The video today discusses how focus, brightness and color can emphasize the subject of your photographs.

Posted by Tim L. Walker on Thu, 2010–10–28 17:20
Categories: Video Corner

Video Corner #133: Composition & Rule of Thirds

As we pass the halfway mark of season 2 of the “dSLR Know-How with Tamron” series in our ‘Photography Thursday’ edition of Video Corner, we look at some photography basics: composition and more specifically at one of the most common framing techniques know as the “Rule of Thirds.”

Posted by Tim L. Walker on Thu, 2010–10–21 15:49
Categories: Video Corner

Articles By Amy: The Secret of Capturing Great Photographic Composition

You know if I had only a few lines to write about what the secret is to better digital photography I would really say it consisted of three things.

  1. The first is technical knowledge (technical knowledge gives you control over the camera and as a result give you the images you want).
  2. The second is light (light gives focus and clarity and sharpness in a picture. Without the right light, no matter how much you know about your camera the image won’t turn out).
  3. The third is composition (that’s the arty side of digital photography).

Let me explain this very important third point.

Part of composition is the angle at which you take the digital picture. The right angle can create the right emotional feel about what’s going on in the picture. The wrong angle can completely distract you from creating the right and appropriate emotion for the picture. Angle is composition and composition tells a story. It’s the emotional part of digital photography indeed.

Posted by Tim L. Walker on Wed, 2008–10–01 16:22
Categories: Articles By Amy
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